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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › AmharicAmharic - Wikipedia

    The preservation in Old Amharic of VSO word order and gutturals typical of Semitic languages, Cushitic influences shared with other Ethio-Semitic languages (especially those of the Southern branch), and the number of geographically distinct Cushitic languages that have influenced Amharic at different points in time (e.g. Oromo influence beginning in the 16th century) support a natural ...

  2. As in most other Cushitic languages, the basic word order in Afar is subject–object–verb. Writing system. In Ethiopia, Afar used to be written with the Ge'ez script (Ethiopic script). Since around 1849, the Latin script has been used in other areas to transcribe the language. Additionally, Afar is also transcribed using the Arabic script.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Western_AsiaWestern Asia - Wikipedia

    "Western Asia" was in use as a geographical term in the early 19th century, before "Near East" became current as a geopolitical concept.In the context of the history of classical antiquity, "Western Asia" could mean the part of Asia known in classical antiquity, as opposed to the reaches of "interior Asia", i.e. Scythia, and "Eastern Asia" the easternmost reaches of geographical knowledge in ...

  4. The East Africa Protectorate, Foreign Office, and missionary societies administrations reacted to West's death by organizing invasions of Nandi in 1895 and 1897. Invading forces were able to inflict sporadic losses upon Nandi warriors, steal hundreds of livestock, and burn villages, but were not able to end Nandi resistance.

  5. The Berber languages often have original Berber designations besides the Arabic loans; for instance, both the inherited word ataram and the loan lɣərb (Arabic al-ġarb) coexist in Kabyle. In more recent times, European languages have also had some influence on Berber, so that words such as "internet" were adopted in it (Kabyle intərnət).

  6. In East Africa, the Nilotes are often subdivided into three general groups: The Plain Nilotes speak Maa languages and include the Maasai, Samburu, and Turkana peoples; The River Lake Nilotes include the Joluo (Kenyan Luo), who are part of the larger Luo group; The Highland Nilotes are subdivided into two groups, the Kalenjin and the Datog.

  7. Their past distribution, as determined by the presence of loanwords in other languages, encompasses the known distribution of the Highland Savanna Pastoral Neolithic culture. [19] Beginning around 700 BCE, Southern Nilotic speaking communities whose homelands lay somewhere near the common border between Sudan, Uganda, Kenya and Ethiopia moved south into the western highlands and Rift Valley ...